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science -- that we can end the aids pandemic in the next 30 years. how exciting is that? >> but also how depressing is it when you look at this information that comes from the cdc that says more than half of the young people in the united states infected with hiv are not aware of it, people 13 to 24. 13 to 24 account for 26% of all the new hiv infections. those are people who should know better. we've had 30 years of medical research on this. >> yeah. but we actually can end aids by getting a small cohort of people around the world on to treatment. we have a small window of time. in the past for every new person we were getting on to treatment there were two new hiv infections. so the rate of hiv infections was always outpacing the number of people we could get on to treatment. when people are on treatment it's almost impossible for them to spread the hiv virus. with the tools we have right w now, with the distribution of condoms and hiv medications, you don't have to see statistics like that in 30 years. if these budget cuts go through, we'll be talking about why are these scary stati
a cupcake right before bed, ken jennings? >> i would. science has forced me. >> thumb sucking, bad for you. >> your dentist is right and psychiatrist was wrong. >> what is the biggest misconception? what is the wrongest advice that parents give to their kids? >> the thing i always -- this one is sort of serious. don't talk to strangers and parents take this very seriously and make their kids scared of strangers. this myth of a strange kidnapper in white van, that never happens. kids need to be comfortable talking to strangers so if they get lost they can find help. >> ken jennings, nice to have you with us. you can have breakfast, you can pick up the food off floort and you can run with scissors. >>> still ahead this morning, relentless rain to tell you about in the west that's already proven deadly. more rough weather on the way. we'll talk about that. and don't waste any time getting that flu shot this year. [ male announcer ] it's that time of year again. time for citi price rewind. because your daughter really wants that pink castle thing. and you really don't want to pay more than you
says it intends to launch a rocket. it claims it's for science and he research purposes some time between december 10th and december 22nd. >>> we're getting our first look at ashton kutcher as steve jobs. resemblance from a young jobs right out of the garage is striking. it will premiere at the film festival in january. >> it really works. >> it does work. >> the average person today will process more data in a single day than a person did -- internet, computer and make it visual to show all the patterns within it and turn those patterns into some kind of an action, because you can really change lives. that is the press of a new premise called big data. "the human face of big data" ," new book, showing us how it's already giving us information. a day in the life book series. good morning. nice to have you with us. >> thanks for having me here. >> data is the new oil and you look for patterns. explain to me why that is and how patterns have a value. >> my 10-year-old son has heard me on the phone saying big data. and he said what is it? >> imagine if you're looking through one eye
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3